Two Economist magazine writers weigh in on the global revival of faith.
Competition, choice, and proper incentives would create a safe and efficient aviation infrastructure sector.
Thirty years ago this month, the era of affordable mass air travel was unleashed. Why was this revolution stalled, and what can be done to finish it?
At some point, America decided that providing kids with a geography education didn’t matter. That was a mistake.
Six AEI economists discuss the current state of the U.S. economy and the possibility of a 2008 recession.
The largest airline merger in history is likely to get bogged down in operational and personnel challenges.
A fascinating new memoir challenges the notion that only dramatic government intervention can rescue the working poor.
Do demographic changes point to a Democratic future? Many experts seem to think so, which is bad news for the GOP.
The case for congestion pricing.
A new book argues that the web could use some self-control.
New York’s new “passenger’s bill of rights” is all wrong—bad business and bad law.
A new U.S.-European pact will mean more competition, less red tape, and—probably—lower fares.
By making their pricing structures transparent, discount airlines are forcing candor and efficiency on the whole industry.
Michael Tanner’s new critique of big-government conservatism is trenchant, but conspicuously incomplete.
Evangelical Protestantism takes some lessons from commerce.
A program that subsidizes rural airline routes deserves to be grounded.
Neckties are worthwhile precisely because they are superfluous.